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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1897)
THK NE'S. Estabisued Nov.!i,l89L I ,
THE tlEUALH, Established Aprlll0.i86L f Consolidated Jan. 1, 1895.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEB., OCTOHKK 9, 1897.
VOL. V. NO. i
FROM SISTER CITIES
Tne Ladies of. Gacss Gountu Towns Add Materially to the
Worm ol tne "Woman's Edition."
The Social and Business Interests of Many of Cass County's Pros
perous Towns .are Given, Showing Cass to Be One
of the poremost Counties in the State.
(t-'runi the Woman's Edition of The Evening News.)
ladios of mrao of tlie neighbor- . This was used until 1874 when a frame
ig towns nnu villages have kindly
sent articles on their own communities
th:tt will Ikj of interest to all. We a-e
sjrry trnt more are not represented,
for.Caffc. county has her full quota of
live, progressive towns; sind as many
of them fire supported by thesurround
irig farming country, their c ndition
i9 as pood an argument in favor of the
county as the-well-filled granaries and
crib on the farm and sleek herds in
building wns constructed at a cost of
Aa the population increased, a
lrger bni ding became necessary and
it was thought beet to sell the frame
building and erect a large brick
building. This was accomplished at a
cost of about $10,000. Weeping Water
is proud or her school. There are
twelve grade.-, the pupils taking a
four year course in
tt ktnk 1
aJ . . - w 1 1 biiu UIE II ClIim'tv
the pasture-. ( as-e county I e:ng very . K. L Hou-e is the superintendent a
much a ike from one border tonuother, I sisted by a corps of eight teachers
s hki'S" hij wuuuii I xiitj uumoer oi pupus enrolled is
one article wi'.l apply to all parts of about 500. Resides the public school
just west of town, and the M. P. was
completed in July 1882. About the
j ear 1888 the dispatcher's office was
located here. The railroad company
employs about twenty men here. Tho
population of Weeping Water is 1,500.
There is an Indian tradition that
somewhere near the source of the
river known as tho Weeping Water'
there once lived a iowerful,but peace
ful tribe. And it is taid that the
chief's daughter captivated the heart
of the ruler of :i still more powerful
tribe- upon tho west, who Naked her
father for her. was lepul.-ed, and fi
nally succeeded in abductidg the
maiden while she was bathing with
her companions in the deep, still lake
adjacent to the village.
Pursuit was mnde. Tie chase was
a long and hard one and the result
most disastrous, eve ry man cf the pur
suers being killed in the fight that
followed. For three long days and
nights those who bad been left at the
village wailed, then started out ip
search of their fathers, husbands and
lovers, to find them dead upon the
plains; and finding them to weep so
there is an academy (Congregational
which is doing good work and ,nrt;s
The First Congregational church
was orgauized in lS6t with seven
members under the ministerial charge
of William Catlio. Services wore
held in dwellings or the
five years and for about the sane rime
in a school house, and it was not till
1870 that they erected a building in
iu wursuip. uis was a struc
ture of white lime stone with a seat
ing capacity of 1150 now used f.r the
academy chapel, as they have now a
fine brick church, costing probably
$15,000. Their pret-ent minister is
Rev. IJarrison, a gifted speaker and
also a very spiritual man.
The First M. E. church was or
ganized in 1808 by Rav. A. J. Swartz,
who remainded with h.s charge one
year. The society first worshiped in
the slone school house, its own build
ing being completed in 1873. It is a
substantial stone structure wuh a
o....ui, roui. j ue aunany t-cnol in
connection with this church is in a
flourishing condition. The present
man and is universa'ly esteemed.
Tho First Baptist chu: ch is located
on the south side, a v-ry neat frame
struct u-e. Its puipit Is tilled every
lonf ttlilt th'ir fjlllino1 Innru fi.i-mail n
thm ni ta,. (Hating capacity of 300.
. ..... ....ts, ""'Ml aoi, r,..
the weeping water.
About Mghlen miles from the
mouth of the river, situated upon both
banks, surrounded by h'lllsjLnd-f fr-f
in m M.ot jj.r.it)g Water, its;
first settler was Elam L.. Flowers, who
located in the vicinity in 18."5. erect
ing a log house, afterwards used for a
dwelling, a set), ol house and finally
for a stable.
In 185-'7 there wai a largo immi-
gratit n into the river counties of Ne
braska, and this section received its
full share. The immigrants were of
two classes those who had failed in
hnp:iBt and moved west in the hope of
,,P(,ivincf their shattered fortunes, ! nobly with the same end in view. The
and those who with a small capital. Christian Scientists have a very neat,
!.. i,rimrniii.nnn(r commodious buiidiog, the interior
came "! siwi mm."- --, j i i ;
cities and buying and selling claims, j walls of which have lately been Ires
This latter class surveyed and platted (Coed, giving it a most attractive up
three towns on the banks of the pearance.
wr W.t.r. Grand Rapids, The Sweedish pooole worship in a
Weeuing Water, adjoining it on the rented hall. Weeping Water has its
L.ouiviIIe is a growing village of
about 700 inhabitants, situated on the
banks of the Platte river, on the north
line acd obout the center, from east to
west in Cass county.
The town site is laid out in a pictur
esque valley, well supplied with nat
ural timber, stove clay, sand and fresh
water which makes i'. the envy of all.
Her resources as a manufacturing
center have no superior in the west,
for here lies an abundance of building
material, convenient grounds, and ex
cellent railroad facilities, with a farm
ing couo:y surrounding which is see
ond to none, for the oldest inhabitant
tell us they never knew a total failure
of crops at this place.
The town was laid out in I860 at the
time the B. & M. railroad wss buil
as far west as Lincoln.
The ground the village stands on
was for marly owned by Capt J. T.
Hoover, and J. F. Ilubor, both promi
nent and well-to-do farmers, still liv
ing on their farms near town. Capt,
Hoover was Louisville's first general
merchant and postmaster. Later in
life he placed the business in his son.
P. G. Hoover's hands, who continued
tne business several years, finally
closing out the implements to n. K.
Pankcnin. P.P. Huber is the pioneer
in general merchandising, starting in
business under the firm name of Huber
Bros, in 1S75, contiuu ng with some
interruptions until March 1897, when
the tore and part of the contents
burned, since which time te has occu
pied a smaller building, but has made
preparations to erect a new b;ick
building in the early spring.
Stander Uvea, me the nest iu point
of time, coining in September, 1SS2.
They have a large store and carry a
large and well selected btouk. Frank
H Michols, in the general merchan
dise business; comes next on the roll.
His store whs started in 1885. Mr.
Nichols is a young man, but an earnest
worker for the well beinjr or the town.
A'i'es N. Drake, present mayor o' the
vi lage. started h business in 1888,
and has enjoyed a prosperous trado.
Peter A. Jiicobnon ventured in the
general merchandise business with Mr. i
mil 1J4.1 IliMi- in 1 W'V nn
doing splendid work. Eleven grades
are taught, and graduates from the
school are prepared to enter the State
enough, but the traps are here. When
Ihe men, as well as the women learn
to say no to the liquor and gambling
business then will our towns be safer
Elm wood has five churches,-Metho- ! for our children, and while
dist, Christian, Germ in Evangelical
German Lutheran, and Catholic.
These denominations have a combined
membership of about fifteen hundred.
JUmwoou nas a woman s club but.it
is proud of her ladies' charitable so
cieties, among which are the Ladies
Home Missionary Society, the Metho-
laboring to build up
none to tear down.
Nehawka has never felt thestrcM ol
hard limes that others complain of
lhero were very lew times when
workmen were wanted that they wore
not sought instead of seeking for the
work. We are grateful for the re
dist Ladies Mite society and the turn of prosperity if that mcacs peace
(.Christian C. W. B. M. Several of the and plenty for the whole world, bu
I 1. 1 ..! i ! . 1 .
cnurcnes nan oacrain scnoois ana i we snouia not reioice too niucn over
societies for their young people, the increas in prices if want and
I there are no licensed saloons in Eim- starvation on the other side is the
wood.) Elmwood has eight lodges of! cause
secret orders with a large member- I bid vou all a welcome tn Kahnvkn
fhiD, a splendid system of water-works I and a fond adieu for the present, as I
and a well o-ganized fire department, have just had a vision of a big pair oi
a Sue opara house, three large gene- scissors and an editors well filled
ral stores, two drug stores, two banks, I was:e basket
two restaurants, two hardwara stores.
i ;..., . . AVOCA
,, , , , "V . T. he village of Avoca was started in
. . , . ' . . . . 1881; the Missouri Pacific railroad was
liuicia, lures uiivsti;itua, ui:t, cigar ui ,. , . , . .
, . , . built that year, and through the ef
factorv. one unaertaker. one fni-nitnrA I . .... c
- ' IiWN nf lli-lun,. 'PlTt ....!..
store, one implement store, one feed ' . . t
, . . , . " , located hei e on the old homestead ol
iiuio, iiotu jjiiiiu ciciuium, i wo coai
Amos letrt, who settled here in 18."7.
It is six miNs south of Weeping
v ater. The village has never as
pired to be a city but, being situated
in the midst of a first class country,
has prospeied and has a good business.'
We have two general merchandise
firms, O. I. Axtell, who came only last
spring, and 1$. C. Marquardt & Co.,
who are pionee. s. The last fi m have
the pobtoflice and with F. D. Duckman
are running an elevator. Graham &
Wilkinson are our hardware and fur
niture dealers, aleo stock buvers.
cian and surgeon, has a laree drug
Btm-e. located bere in 1878. Horace
Sabbath by Kev. Donegao, a man who BrowfS practical pharmacist, lo
may count nis menus oy tne numoer d faere . 18,)3 and hag a fine new
of his acquaintances. Ihe young The Bank of Commerce, built
sttock burned, but not discouraged, he I freez-mr j death and have the bne-
bujlt tho substantial brick he now oc- I Ht of g00(i society and a general good
cuiles. Dr. J A. Hasemeier, pnysi- t:me as the v go along.
dealers, one lumber yard, two milli
nery stores, a splendid roller process
Souring mill, one photograph gal
lery, one barber shop, and several
statesmen with more than a local re
Nehawka is a picturesque little vil
lage nestled among the hills, surroun
ded on every side by trees. Near bv
runs the Weeping Water, on whose
banks still stands a part of the first
mill built in Cass county. On the hill
north are the diggings made many f sealing largely in horses and mules.
years aeo bv unknown parties for un-1 oarieit & Co. i u . one of the eleva-
known purposes. These diggings con-1 tors and deal 1D agricultural imple-
tain pieces of burnt brick and rem- j nients. i be oank of Avocaand Avcca
natits of crockery-ware' ana nieces of umfor wmpany are under t he man-.
flint. The excavations may have been atrement of Orlando TelTi as president
made by whit-j men pro.-pecting for " M- Ivowiaud as vice president,
goid: however, the o-old is out of slffht Geo- Ii-Jwland, Cashitr, and J. O.
yet and the only gold' found by thelAkOWlana assist nt cashier. I
Nehawkaites comes to them in tx- ienl ls lue attorney of tho town,
change for the products of the fertile Josopti uranam, justice or the peace,
soil. This part of the country may and c-I- Quinton, Constable. Mrs
yet bo a Klondyke, for some of the old Wm Haight is the proprietor of the
old nntriaichs. aftfer consultinp- the "very staple. J. 1-. lirendle 13 our
tars and the fortune tellers and the doctor, 11 ii. fciralian is street com
general composition of the soil, be- I missione- ami drayman and I). Koter
ieve this is the spot where untold our blacksmith. Mrs; Nodolf runs a
wealth lies bur ie.J. Some ol tbo young miuiiiciy stn e ari( Mis. rse.son is the
moo who have naveil up a small for- c" lu ' nor- 1 cre.ttuei y -.j.t. ojr.ir-
af Ugg"lss.J Jacob Opp has a monopoly
of trades, being barber, organ anil con
foclionary dealer, also photographer.
Our carpenters are Henry Hreckman
Peckham & Sriver
We have a sufficient number of se
cret orders to give a man an excuse
tnr hoincr nut about elffht HlghtS in U
Plk. We have a plucky W. C. T. U
with Mrs. Churchill as president, and j
n .Tuninr and Senior Christian Endea-1
Rev. Sago is pastor of the con
orpftt deal less risU of starving or
Ten years ago the Missouri Pacific
builf a railroad from "Weeping Water
to NebrasKa City and this village was
laid out nenr the old Nehawka schooi
bouse and has continued a steady
growth until the population is about
people's societies, viz: Tuning 1 eo" in lS'Jl. and owned bv C. C. and T. E.
pie's Union ot tne liapusi cnurcn. tne Paimt,le wilh Tom E. Parmelo b three hundred and fifty
VH.. - - o i n pp nnu oiifi'di iiiiiiiari . uao i rr. s noma tnpii n tun uusxuvwo .... .
tional church and Epworth League of ' t.m n;9n iUf V. .7" f tho firms I 3ijn Vtor of the cnnstiancnurcn.
- I wiu iuiiiuiui,. m "iviivj 1 i ihR niiu;e wo menu"" -
of gregational church and Kev. Ander-
the Methodist church are all working
wes.t and Caledonia upon the noitn.
Of thesi three Weeping Water was
incorporated by sreeial act approve!
February 13, 1857. None of these
towns were ever organized and our
present town occupies the site of
Grand llapids and is the result of a
new survey and incorporation in later
In 1S57 Messrs. Fair and Naco com
menced the erection of a dam and
trrist mill, the incomplete structure
bein sold by them to William and
Ku.'ene Iletd, who finished it in the
fait of 18"1, and the first Hour was
made i'n tho spring of 1802. In 1803
the first store in the village was
opened by Willis Clarke. In 18G7 he
disposed of his establishment to Willis
J. Horton, the firm subsequently be
ing llorton & Jenk-. In the spring of
1SS Keed & Bradley built a store
share of secret societtes and besides
the young people's literary societies
there is the Zeteties, a woman's club,
and tho C. S. of It., a society for both
ladies and gentlemen.
The first newspaper- was published
in Weeping Water by Richard Clai
borne in 1875. In April 1881 J. A
Matthews commenced the publication
of the Cass County Recorder, which
was succeeded by a vigorous republi
can newspaper edited and managed by
Keithley Bros. J. K. Keithley still
has chargo of this, which is an up -to
date newspiper. Harry Raco edited
for several years one of the newsiest
papers in the county. The Eagle. Tho
Silver Blade had a short exister.ee.
Thore are two banks, the Farmess'
and the First National.
The first lawyer to locate here was
J. E. Pickering. There are now J. E.
lumber, coal and grain dealers, -'ame holding forth. There are two gram y0 hea lne broken and diseased
here iu 1804. Jackman & Son, steam J eievatora, three general stores, two t;86Uetli lo soothe the irritated sur
flour mills and elevator. are thek .ardware stores, one harness store, races. to instantly relieve and to per
pioneers in their line and have con-le dl.0g 8t0re, one bank, two hotels, j manently cure is. the mission of De
tributed liberally to the upbuilding or. one meat market, one loan company, v:tt'd Witch Hazel Salve. F.G Fncke
our town. one printing office, one blacksmith & Co
There are a great many more busi- shop, one livery stable, one lumber
ness men who are worthy of mention, yard, one dresa-makers 6nop, anu
but space forbids. We shall now make several professions and trao.es repro-
note cf the churches and young peo- Rented. We have one pnjsician, uo
pies societies. carpenters, two stone masons, one wen
The Methodist Episcopal church, and pump man, and tnree paime.
.. ,omij in 1RK7 h Last but not least we wouiu F
a seating capacity of 2-50 and is well or the churches and schools. Ihe. e
attended with all the departments in are three oenommanu..,
.-,..rinrHr The narsonaffe. the Method i st, U n 1 ted tiremren
" I . . . u.
s wmnpioH in 1S!0. is one Christian, ineiwo
frt,.wnn the charge. Regular neat little chur ches and the latter, one
: cKhith - I in Drospect. inn
. , . about equal in an anu ai io oF..
. , with ministers. The Methodists have
.u i J Sunday SChOOl and Epworth League, month, payab'e weekly, ard I es e
rbO Epworth league, , "fJ. ' , a., arhnol opportunity. Address isHtH
00 with six charter the United Brethren, a Sunday school Pstnut slreet. rhl,.detp.., ia.
anff n. Y miner reoiiiea uuiuu. j.
(Sneclal notices under this head will l
chargea for at the rate of X cent per word
building and op. ned the same lor Douglas, S Barger, A. L. Timblin and
business on Jul v 15, following. I A. M. Russell. Among tho medical
r luHiih.inwn was platted by E. i profession ate
t t:,.-.(1. Samuel Clinton, F
.. ..a r:lirv Treat, the almost cx- M
elusive prop k-tors of the half section .Shannon is the dentist. Dr. Jansen the
upon which it was situated. On De-. veterinary dt-cto -. There are two
cember7 1 870, it was incorporated by I millinery establishment?, p esided
h countv commissioners under the over by Miss Goodale and Miss Paine.
npral law. Or. December 2S of the ,
c " --
same year an o gan
Drs. Thomas and
Wol- Thomas, J. C. Fate. J. B.Hung ite, M.
I . T . . . 1 -r-. t . t i t a
uuuer ana ur. HICKaru. i.T.
We have four general stores, twa
The Baptist chnrch is
"size as the M. E. and well equipped
and attended. Tb
oi gani.eu in ' 18
members, is now flourishing and has
about fortv active members and
boii devotional t-ervices every
week. We will take up the League
reading course this winter. Our
Junior League is of greater conse
quence as the influence for good
reaches out for the youth. The M. E.
Sundiv School has an enrollment of
135 and a good corps of teachers
The Baptist Sunday school is flour
ishing and well attonded.
Our public school is ooe of the best
village schools in tti west. We have
a fine two story, four roomed building
with four instructors and an en oll-
ment of about 200 pupils. We gradu
al ISCE MAS EOITS.
WAN l'ED: Upright and laithl Jl gentlemen or
ladies to travel for responsible, established
house in Nebraska. Monthly &. and expenses
vncit!rn c:i!v Hfilprcnce. Enclose selt-aa-
dressed envelope. The Dominion Company,
Department 11, unicago
WANTED Active, sober and trustworthy man
to travel through this section. Salary $S a
FOK KENT A tour-room cottage,
paid in labor. K. B. Windham.
FOR SALE A first mortgage of $3,000 on a
Cass county farm. Enquire of t 1 Outn
man at t ,e Perkins house. Platjsmou i. Neb.
LOST AM) f OlSn.
OST l)n road southwest of town, a novelty
c'oth cape, linea w itn purpie saim. i nc uuuci
ill please leave the same at Dovey's store.
is also a union Christian Endeavor so
ciety and a Junior Christian Enoea
.m a n womHn a vnristian lein
. w i -
oerance union, that is small in num.
bers but mighty in spirit. The
i auih have a womons
v; ii u i ii v. c- - - - -
aaxiliary that is a force in work, so
ri.-ii nd finrncifil.
We have a two story brick school
house where two teachers are em
uloved. The second story i a
ball with a seating capacity of two
hundred and is fitted up with a stage
and scenery and drop curtains.
An oneninsr for a millinery store is
left by the departure of our milliner to JJp
ization was effected .drug sto.es, two hardware stores, two at a clas8 every year of which wo are
location. Cistcrn.city water. Price,
Two bif? lotj. Price.
M ' pi
i New Goods Just Received. 1
COM PL GTE
P ry Goods, Dress
Goods, and Notions
everythingusually found in afirst-class
Dry Goods store will be found at
L,. J3. ISqoii fterffer's
Lower fiiiu Street.
g Also a Full Line of Standard and Fancy
Groceries, Queensware and
Ujl We pay no rents, or expensive clerk
GUI hire and give our customers the bene
M fit of Low prices.
I Call and See For Yourself.
$1.25 School Shoes S1.25
.... 1 1
Jenks. furniture and undertaking establish-1 Juo"J
v I tit. i . ut... i:i i i
' m.its. one bot and shoe store, two " puunu libraries, wc.i
,.,.t. mounts. thro blacksmith paironizca, a goou live newspaper.
two live, v stables, two barber and many otner-aavanv.grs wnrcn wo , arpiea anJ cru9Ders and lime kilr.s
5, two bakeries, two rg.icultural have m rooa lt lln- . J which furni(,h large shipments for the
acceDt a more luwative position, and
on account of the physical inability of
our harness and shoe repairer, another
would be welcomed.
i.,,.,M .ni industries are the stone
x UJ ,y t ... -
lv tne election oi v n..iu
v T. Reed. L F. R 'cd, J. W. Thorn
r,,l l E. Bear dsley as trustees.
The originol t..wn-site comprised ; shops
. , s I . K.. .. 'I'd nnrAS inerB SllOIJ?, unnci id;, itj tiivuikuiat
?m , " . i additions. viz.: ! implement dealers, and one lumber ELMWOOD. :: railroad and employ a large force of
wLmmino-and Rice, i'ark.Riversi.ie,' yard; three hotels a-d one lunch Kim wood is one of the live, prog res
, r.,.toA nnd Treat's ' couuter; one grocery, two tin 6hop6, ,.,xn, 0f western Casscounly wilh
iciur v oi . . , I " . . .ii
i two jewoiry biuib?, n n ucoa suuin, i DOpulation ot aDuut t-even iiuaureu
was c iblishcd in 1858 t'o grain elevators, t.o grist mills, It j8 surrounded by as good farming
iiostmastef oisenourano ieea w c, one nroom iand as there is id eastern isenrasna.
, TT.-.m' factory, three carpenter shops, two 1 r, 53 situated on the Missouri Pacific
Lit I! .. , - - I "
1 1 . . . .. U .1 1 .. . . M . . . r in-
Cranney, Williim Jenks, E. L. Reed, j pump suop.-, iw Pali,oaa, Lw.M.iy-n.e ....
T t .1 V T. Ifo,? Tlr M. M . fuuiwuoiiri twi. coin
L . " . " ,
Several other splenata naiB-n" "j i
.vt Ht vtlKEl) and sixty acre farm, well im
0 ProveiNsp!cnd'd land. c.o!e to Ftat.n..th
$." per acre.
We Have Just Received
500 PAIRS 500 !
1 All Sizes, all Solid, Well Made Shoes, ,
rjl; with NO PAPER, which will go AT ;
M LESS than Manufacturers' prices.
I We sell nothing but Shoes, GOOD
U SHOES, and give our whole undi-
vided attention to SHOES, and by
I so doing we study QUALITY hence
II your pocketbook.
1 We don't have to give you pencils to in-
M duce you to buy our Shoes. We
M make the PRICE RIGHT, which
; makes the pencil giving scheme a
IM very small and insignificant mis-
Ij leading inducement. Call and see
the BARGAINS partially displayed 0
Mi on burcounters and you will be made 0
Open every evening till we get
tired. No more S o'clock closing.
g FOOT MILLINER. Plntlsmouth, Neb. g
with Willi im -Y. un
his sue. essors havv
llutler E. lUtnour .snd l. t . Travis, t UI the Dusli.e3 ni.-u iu. lwitiiojr nas joiiu iiugau s iuo iuuuuoi
I Wn In h,uin urortix veai'i. Mr. town. It was incorporated in
There is also a cold storage house j
and vinegar factory which do a
thriving business in the fruit season.
The residences are exceptionally
good for a village. Quite a number
of the residents are retired farmers
some of whom have grown tired of re
tiring and are again in the busy whirl
of business But fearing that I have
made the picture of Nehawka an
"Eden fair" with no defects, 1 will
. . . . . . t. f iin.ul liuiltliii(r. tine
CKiHTV ALKt .
L land. Price, .-"
1K KFNl' 1"" acre farm one and -uiie-half
Vo nroioni inenmhent.
The first school wa. uu.e'ut during ! Orton fifteen years. Mr. Wilkinson and tho people, realizing that it was
... . .i ..... j I : .t.,,.l ili.ttlioir rhilr1r(n should
the summer oi imi oy .Airs. ;eiesua and air. LJay are aiso oia feuiem aim nui - . . .,h ,licful
fcU . . . , ...... J i.. 1 1 o n,i dnoniinn at once Dro- lust say that witn an its peaceiui
Tiaiinw. wno receivea inereior tne hn9i.is men. .Mr. turner uu uou i u .-- - ,
. ... ..... i.iij
Ei -(,... i , K..t n rwnod to DUUd a SOieUUIU ncuwi
l oi a uuu baa. i ri niini nMK 1 1 Linn i n utr mvu j t w i w.--
sum of 12 " month.
years a private house was ud as a years
house containing four rooms. Prof.
a.hool room. In 1865 the citizens by i On the 21st of September, 1881, men H. E. Covell is the present principal,
donations, erected a stone building, commenced grading for tbe railroad, and he, with his t .ree assistants, is
beauty and serenity the serpent has
crept in, as it did in Eden, to deceive
and destroy. To the casual observer
the place looks sleepy and quiet
mile tioni Aoca.
per acre, cash rent.
,T. H. POLLOCK.
Kcal I.state. Loans and Insurance.
Which took Fir6t Premium at
the State Fair haj been pur
chased by. ae and will make
the fall season" at my barn in
Jas. M. Sage,
f nmor of Sixth and
In the World. Also everthing in a first-class
Hardware store at Prices which are RIGHT.
We manufacture the
BEST AIR TIGHT KEATING STUVt
On the Market.
S. E. HALL & SON, -
South Sixth Street, - - Plattsmouth, Neb.
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